Lebanon Valley College
Vol. 10 ( s ^T es ) September, 1922 No. 6
LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE
Entered as second-class matter at Annville, Pa., under the Act of August 24, 1912
Lebanon ^Tallep College
Courses Offered at
HARRISBURG, ANNVILLE, LEBANON
Officers of Administration and
GEORGE DANIEL GOSSARD, B.D., D.D President
SAMUEL O. GRIMM, B.Pd, A.M Registrar
ALBERT BARNHART ..Treasurer of the Extension School
ELMER RHODES HOKE, B.D., Ph.D., Chairman of Committee on
HIRAM H. SHENK, A.B., A.M Professor of History
A. B., Ursinus College, 1899; A. M., Lebanon Valley College, 1900;
Student, University of Wisconsin, summer term; Instructor in Political
Science, Lebanon Valley College, 1899- 1900; Professor of History and
Political Science, 1900-1916; Custodian of Public Records, Pennsylvania
State Library, 1916 to date; Instructor in Y. M. C. A. Summer Schools,
Blue Ridge, N. C, 1916-1920, Silver Bay, 1918, and Lake Geneva, 1921;
Educational Secretary, Army Y. M. C. A., Camp Travis, 1917-19*8; Pro-
fessor of History, Lebanon Valley College, 1920 —
SAMUEL H. DERICKSON, M.S Professor of Biological Science
B. S., Lebanon Valley College, 1902; graduate student, Johns Hop-
kins University, 1 902-1903; M. S., Lebanon Valley College, 1903; Pro-
fessor of Biological Science, Lebanon Valley College, 1903; Land Zoolo-
gist, Bahama Expedition, Baltimore Geographical Society, summer 1904;
Director, collection of Eocene and Miocene Fossils for Vassar College,
summer 1908; Student, Marine Biology, Bermuda, summer 1909; Student
Tropical Botanical Gardens, Jamaica, summer 1910; Student Brooklyn
Institute of Arts and Sciences, summer 191 1; Acting President of Leb-
anon Valley College, summer 1912; Member American Association for
the Advancement of Science, The Botanical Society of America, the
Phytopathological Society of America, and the American Museum of
CHRISTIAN R. GINGRICH, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Political
Science and Economics.
A. B., Franklin and Marshall College, 191 1; Principal of High School,
Alexandria, Pa., 1911-1912; Principal of High School, Linglesfown, Pa.,
1912-1913; LL. B., University of Pennsylvania Law School, 1916; Mem-
ber of Law Bar of Lebanon County and of Pennsylvania Supreme Court
Bar; Professor of Political Science and Economics, Lebanon Valley
College, 1916 —
ANDREW BENDER, Ph.D Professor of Chemistry
A. B., Lebanon Valley College, 1906; Ph. D., Columbia University,
1914; Professor of Chemistry and Physics, Lebanon Valky College, 1907-
1909; Instructor in Analytical Chemistry, Columbia University, 1912-1914;
In Industrial Chemistry, 1914-1921; Chief Chemist, Aetna Explosives
Company; Chemical Director, British American Chemical Company; Di-
rector of Control Laboratory, The Barrett Company; Professor of Chem-
istry, Lebanon Valley College, 192 1 —
THOMAS BAYARD BEATTY, A.B., A.M Professor of English
A. B., Lebanon Valley College, 1905; A. M., Columbia University,
1920; Instructor in Massanutten Academy, 1906; Teacher of English,
Central High School, Pittsburgh, 1907-1914; Student Curry School of
Expression, summers 1908-1909; student Columbia University, summers
191 1, 1918 and 1919; Principal of Schools, Red Lion, Pa.. 1914-1916;
Professor, Design School C. I. T., 1916-1919; study and travel in Eng-
land, summer 1922; Professor of English, Lebanon Valley College, 1919 —
ROBERT R. BUTTERWICK, A.M., B.D.. D.D., Professor of Phil-
osophy and Bible.
A. B., Lebanon Valley College, 1901; A. M., ibid., 1904; B. D.,
Bonebrake Theological Seminary, 1905; D. D., Lebanon Valley College,
1910; twenty-six years in the Ministry; Professor of Pimosophy and Re-
ligion, Lebanon Valley College, 1920-1922; Professor of Philosophy and
Bible, 1922 — >
JOHANN M. BLOSE, Mus.D., Director of Engle Conservatory of
Oberlin Conservatory, 1882-1885; violin pupil of Luigi van Kunits,
Vienna, 1910-1911, and Ovide Musin, New York, summer, 1912; pupil
of Dr. Geo. F. Root and Frank Gleason, Chicago, 1889-1890; piano pupil
of William F. Sherwood, Chicago, 1889-1890; Dr. William Mason, New
York, summer, 1905; Joseph Gittings, Pittsburgh, summer, 1913; Mus. D.,
Waynesburg College, 1893; director of the Conservatory of Music,
Waynesburg College, 1885-1888, 1890-1901; director of School of Music,
Washington, Pa., 1901-1914; instructor in organ, theory, and composition,
Washington Seminary, 1901-1904; organist-choirmaster, leading Pittsburgh
churches, 1902-1912; director of Atlantic City School of Music, 1915-
1920; organist-choirmaster, St. Nicholas' R. C. Church, Atlantic City,
1915-1920; conductor, Atlantic City Symphony Society, 1915-1920; director
of Hood College Conservatory of Music, 1920-1922; Director of Engle
Conservatory of Music, 1922 —
ELMER RHODES HOKE, B.D., Ph.D., Professor of Education and
A. B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1913; A. M., ibid., 1914; B.D.,
Theological Seminary of the Reformed Church, 1917; A. M., Johns Hopkins
University. 1920; Ph. D., ibid., 1922. Four years in High School teach-
ing; three years in the Ministry. Professor of Education and Psychology,
Hood College, 1920-1922; Professor of Education and Psychology, Leb-
anon Valley College, 1922 —
FROM time to time members of the Faculty of Lebanon Val-
ley College have been called upon to conduct "extension
courses" in various places, so as to meet the needs of such
persons as found it impossible to attend the courses given within
the college. This service has developed very naturally, and almost
unnoticed. It is felt that the time has now come when this unor-
ganized movement should be definitely organized as an Extension
Department or School. The College, on its part, is both willing
and anxious to extend its services in every possible way. Accord-
ingly certain courses are now offered, as described herein. The Col-
lege will also be glad to receive requests from groups who desire
courses other than these, and to arrange, whenever possible, to
supply such instruction as may be desired.
The courses offered are, for the most part, intended primarily
for those engaged in teaching. However, all other qualified per-
sons will be admitted to extension courses, and some courses are
more or less definitely planned to meet the needs or interests of
persons outside of the teaching group. All courses will be taught
by regular members of the college Faculty, and will be of regular
college grade and receive credit as such. Inasmuch as Lebanon
Valley College is an accredited institution, on the first list of col-
leges and universities, persons who complete these courses may
safely assume that their credits will be honored wherever they may
be presented. The credits earned in these courses will be regularly
counted by Lebanon Valley College towards its degrees.
Each class will meet for thirty sessions at the specified time each
week from October to May, exclusive of Thanksgiving, Christmas
and Easter recesses. The first meeting of each group will be held
in the week of October 2.
Registration may be made at the time and place of the first meet-
ing of the classes. All those who are interested are invited to at-
tend the first meeting of any class, at which time questions may be
asked and the nature of the work more fully explained.
REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION
The requirements for admission are set forth in the annual catalog
of the college. College credit will be given only to those who have
had a four year high school course or the equivalent. A teacher's
certificate will be accepted as evidence of satisfactory preparation
for admission to the courses. A limited number of persons whose
preparation may not meet the requirements as set forth above may
be admitted at the discretion of the instructors.
PLACE AND TIME OF CLASSES
In Harrisburg the classes will meet in the Technical High School.
Lebanon classes will meet in the Junior High School. Classes meet-
ing in the college at Annville are specifically so noted.
Evening classes will meet for a double period, beginning at 7:30
and continuing until 9:15. The time of meeting of other classes is
stated in connection with the description of the course.
A fee of $2.00 will be charged for matriculation and registration
in the case of all who have not been previously matriculated in the
college. The tuition charge for extension courses will be $6.00 for
each credit point. For example, the charge for matriculation and
registration in courses leading to eight points credit would be
$50.00. This is approximately the regular fee for tuition in the col-
lege. Fees for the first term are due and payable on or before
October 14, and for the second term, on or before February 10.
Remittances should be made to the Treasurer, and may be sent by
mail, or, if more convenient, by the person of the instructor.
COURSES OF INSTRUCTION
E14. Botany. The course will include the study of the function
and structure of one or more representatives of each division of the
plant kingdom in the laboratory, and extensive observations of plant
societies and ecological factors in the field. Methods of identifica-
tion, preservation of plants for demonstration and laboratory work
will be taught. The course will be found particularly valuable by
teachers of Botany or Biology in High Schools who have not had a
thorough course in college Botany. At Annville. Four hours,
Saturday. Both terms. Four to eight points. Professor Derickson.
The college offers this year two lecture-demonstration courses in
E14. Household Chemistry. A beginner's course, emphasizing
the practical every-day side of Chemistry and including a study of
the chemistry of foods and their preparation and preservation, with
simple tests for adulterants and preservatives, bacteria and disinfec-
tants, soaps and their manufacture, medicinals, sanitation, water
supply, fuels, textiles and the elements of dyes and dyeing. Two
hours. Both terms. Four points. Professor Bender.
E24. General Organic Chemistry. A study of the sources, classi-
fication and type reactions of organic materials, of food-stuffs and
their relation to nutrition, dyes, pharmaceuticals, explosives, coal
tar intermediates, manufacturing processes and recent developments
in this field of Chemistry. The course will include a carefully se-
lected series of demonstrations, the display of a large number of
representative materials, and the use of about one hundred charts
specially designed and prepared by the instructor. A knowledge of
the elements of Chemistry will be assumed. Two hours. Both
terms. Four points. Professor Bender.
Both of these courses will be given in popular language, as free
from technical terms as possible. Laboratory work in connection
with both courses can, if desired, be done on Saturdays in the
college laboratories. Additional credits will be allowed upon the
completion of such work.
E14. The History of English Drama. Through lectures, assigned
readings and general discussion the history of English Drama is
traced through the Miracle and Morality plays of the Middle Ages
up to the closing of the theatres in 1642. The Pre-Shakespearian
tendencies are studied in the chief plays of Shakespeare, the course
closing with the study of the Post-Shakespearian traditions.
E24. The Short Story. The history of the short story will be
traced through the Middle Ages and up to the prevailing types and
tendencies of the present day. The class may be requested to write
a few short story forms in tracing the history of the type.
E34. Public Speaking. This is a practical course in public speak-
ing, including the organization of material and its effective presen-
tation. Extemporaneous speaking, reading and formal oratory will
be given due emphasis. Two hours. Both terms. Four points.
EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY
E12. The Project Method of Teaching. This course deals with
the origin of the project method, its meaning and importance, dan-
gers and difficulties and how they may be overcome. Each member
of the class will be expected to make an independent study of
project teaching as applied to some one special subject in which he
or she is particularly interested, and to present to the group an
outline of plans by which all or some part of the course of study
in that subject might be taught by one or more projects. Two
hours. First term. Two points. Professor Hoke.
E22. Experimental Psychology. A brief, introductory course in
Experimental Psychology. A knowledge of the elements of General
Psychology will be assumed. In connection with the course the
class will make a hasty review of Psychology so far as may be
necessary as a basis for the work. The course will be limited to
experiments in the field of Sensation alone. Two hours. Second
term. Two points. Professor Hoke.
E32. Philosophy of Education. This course aims to orient
teachers and to supply a basis for constructive thinking in the field
of education. It will include a discussion of the aims and methods
of public education from the modern point of view. Various theories
in education will be considered. The class will study the changes
that have been brought about in educational conceptions as they
have been influenced by modern industrial, social, and scientific de-
velopments. Two hours. First term. Two points. Professor
E42. Educational Sociology. This course should not be expected
to supply classroom methods, but rather to enhance professional
culture and ideals. For those who have not studied Sociology, it
will develop the more important conceptions and viewpoints of that
science. More particular attention, however, will be paid to the
relationships between society and education, and to the manner in
which educational method, content, and organization are based upon
these relationships. Two hours. Second term. Two points. Pro-
EH. Pennsylvania in the Federal Union. This course covers the
period from the adoption of the Constitution of the United States
to the Civil War. The place of Pennsylvania in national affairs will
be considered. The political and economic phases of our history
will receive consideration. The course is especially adapted to the
needs of those who teach in Pennsylvania and is designed to give
a more intensive local view and at the same time a broader na-
tional outlook. Two hours. Both terms. Four points. Professor
E24. The History of Christianity. In this course it is intended
to study Christianity as an historic force — the mightiest force oper-
ative in the history of the human race. Particular attention is
given to the story of the origin, progress and development of the
Christian religion, and of its influence upon the world. Ministers
and Sunday School teachers should find this course especially help-
ful. Offered at Annville, 9:30 to 11:15 each Saturday. Two hours.
Both terms. Four points. Professor Butterwick.
E14. Public School Music. This course will be designed to meet
the varied requirements of teachers in all grades. It will embrace
a thorough and practical study of Elements and Terminology of
Music, Ear Training, Sight Singing and Melodic Dictation; Ele-
ments of Harmony and Composition, Melodic and Harmonic Think-
ing, and Methods of Teaching. The object of this department will
be to afford teachers an opportunity of acquiring a superior knowl-
edge of the intellectual and pedagogical fundamentals of music and
music teaching. Those entering this course should have had some
preparatory work in the study of Tonality, Scales, and in Singing,
though no advanced degree of proficiency is prerequisite. Two
hours. Both terms. Four points. Dr. Blose.
E14. Problems of Democracy. This course consists of an
analysis of the various economic, political and social problems inci-
dent to the democratic form of government. It is the aim of the
course to assist the teacher, as a leader in the social life of the
community, to render a greater public service. The course begins
with a study of the foundations of government, after which much
time is given to readings and discussions. Two hours. Both terms.
Four points. Professor Gingrich.
Monday The Project Method — Experimental Psychology.
Tuesday Public School Music.
Wednesday The History of English Drama.
Problems of Democracy.
Thursday Pennsylvania in the Federal Union.
Friday Philosophy of Education — Educational Sociology.
General Organic Chemistry.
Monday Pennsylvania in the Federal Union.
The History of English Drama (4:30 to 6:30).
Tuesday The Project Method — Experimental Psychology.
Public Speaking or Short Story (4:30 to 6.30).
Wednesday Public School Music.
Thursday Philosophy of Education— Educational Sociology
General Organic Chemistry.
Friday Problems of Democracy.
Saturday Laboratory Work in Chemistry.
History of Christianity (9:30 to 11:15).
Laboratory Work in Botany (8:00 to 12:00).